Find the perfect publication for your classroom by searching for your state and grade level.
To see an online preview now, select your state and grade above.
OTHER WAYS TO ORDER
28 Weekly Units Delivered In
4 Quarterly Installments
*S&H Extra ($10 minimum)
Prices quoted are per student for the whole school year.
Please see Scope & Sequence (below) to verify your course of study.Add To Cart
ORDER NOW, PAY IN THE FALL!
Students will describe the relative location of Ohio, using cardinal and intermediate directions. They will use maps to identify major physical and human features of Ohio and use map scales to determine distance.,
Students will describe and compare the regions of Ohio and the United States. They will study elevation and road maps., ,
Students will learn how to use information resources, including both primary and secondary sources, to answer questions about Ohio's history. They will develop a variety of social studies skills, e.g., using a glossary and index, identifying main ideas and supporting details, formulating questions, using graphs and tables, and sharing information.,
Students will explain the purpose of a democratic constitution, e.g., to provide framework for government, to limit governmental power, and to define the authority of elected officials. They will explain the purpose of the Ohio Constitution and discuss individual rights guaranteed by our state constitution., , , , , ,
Students will study the roles of each of the three branches of Ohio and U.S. governments—executive, legislative and judicial. They will explain the purpose and process of elections., , ,
Students will learn about the Paleo Indians who lived in Ohio thousands of years ago, including their cultural practices and products. They will discuss artifacts found by archeologists that have contributed to our knowledge of the Paleo Indians.,
Students will learn about the Archaic Indians who lived in Ohio thousands of years ago, including their cultural practices and products. They will discuss artifacts found by archeologists that have contributed to our knowledge of the Archaic Indians.,
Students will learn about the cultural practices and products of the Woodland Indians of Ohio, including the Adena and Hopewell cultures. They will discuss how Woodland Indians began to cultivate plants and settle in one place year-round., ,
Students will learn about the cultural practices and products of the Late Prehistoric Indians of Ohio. They will study the Fort Ancient, Sandusky, Whittlesey and Monongahela cultures and artifacts found by archeologists., ,
Students will describe the cultural practices and products of the Shawnee and Miami Indians. They will discuss the reasons they settled in Ohio and describe the settlements of the two nations.,
Students will describe the cultural practices and products of the Wyandot and Delaware Indians. They will discuss the reasons they settled in Ohio and describe the settlements of the two nations., , ,
Students will describe the cultural practices and products of the Ottawa and Mingo Indians. They will discuss the reasons they settled in Ohio and describe the settlements of the two nations., ,
Students will learn about important milestones of the American Revolution.,
Students will learn about the early European settlers and everyday life in the Ohio frontier. They will discuss the Northwest Ordinance., , , , , , ,
Students will explain the causes and effects of the frontier wars of the 1790s on American Indians in Ohio and the United States. They will discuss the Battle of Fallen Timbers and the Treaty of Greeneville., , , , ,
Students will learn about the Enabling Act and the Ohio Constitutional Convention. They will discuss the process of choosing a capital city (Chillicothe, Zanesville and Columbus).,
Students will learn about Tecumseh and the Battle of Tippecanoe. They will also discuss the War of 1812., , , , , , ,
Students will learn about the canals and railroads that improved transportation and changed the settlement patterns in Ohio. They will discuss Ohio’s economic and political status in the U.S. in the early 19th century., , , ,
Students will learn about Ohio inventors—including the Wright Brothers, Charles Kettering, Garrett Morgan, Granville Woods and Thomas Edison—and how their inventions influenced life in Ohio and the United States.,
Students will identify productive resources needed to produce goods and services. They will discuss the opportunity costs of productive resources., , , ,
Students will identify manufacturing, agricultural, mining and forestry regions in our state. They will explain how the development of cities and industries (e.g., oil, steel, rubber, glass) was influenced by resources, transportation and location., , ,
Students will learn about specialization and how it improves production. They will discuss Ohio’s interdependence on other states and countries., , ,
Students will identify ways individuals and households get and use their income. They will discuss spending, saving, charitable giving, opportunity costs, etc.,
Students will identify ways citizens can promote the common good and influence government by voting, communication with elected officials, participation in community organizations and volunteering. They will explain the importance of personal and civic responsibilities, leadership and public service., , ,
Students will use timelines to learn about significant events in the history of the United States and Ohio.
Students will discuss the cultural practices and products of African Americans in Ohio from the early days of the Northwest Territory to the present day., , , , ,
Students will discuss the cultural practices and products of Amish and Appalachian people in Ohio from the early days of the Northwest Territory to the present day., , , ,
Students will discuss the cultural practices and products of recent immigrants to Ohio, including people from Africa, Asia and Latin America., , ,
K-5 Required to Read 50% Informational Text - Meet or exceed the 50% Informational Text requirement in your state with Studies Weekly. Teach CCSS-aligned Social Studies and Science content during your literacy block!
Staircase of Complexity - Lexile levels gradually increase over the course of each grade level. We provide researched-based lesson plans with scaffolding/differentiated instruction so that all students succeed.
Text-Based Answers - Students are required to write about what they read, perform additional research, cite sources and consider other points of view. Assessment questions require students to recall, examine and analyze the text they have read.
Writing from Sources - Students will develop research and media skills using primary and secondary sources. We provide 2.0 digital tool suggestions for creating online products like videos, avatars, posters and slide shows.
Academic Vocabulary - With domain-specific vocabulary for each lesson, our lesson plans help you teach students how to determine the meaning of unknown words within a text (CCSS for ELA RI.4).
Computer-Based, Machine-Scored Assessment for Grades 3-5 - Online assessment is provided at eStudiesweekly.com. With instant analysis, including pie charts for every question, you.ll identify where re-teaching or additional test-taking strategies are needed.
Visit the Studies Weekly Blog to learn more about integrating Common Core Standards into your classroom.
This map only shows classrooms within about 50 miles of your area that are using Studies Weekly publications for core instruction. More than 21,000 schools throughout the United States are using Studies Weekly as their new 'textbook.'